How to Save a Program or Project that is Failing and Make a Good One the Best It Can Be
IEEE Technology and Engineering Management Society (TEMS)Santa Clara Valley / San Francisco / Oakland-East Bay Joint Chapter(http://sites.ieee.org/scv-tems/) National Instruments, 4600 Patrick Henry Drive, Santa Clara, CA AGENDA 6:00 PM: Registration & Informal Networking 6:30 PM: Management Forum / Guided Networking 7:00 PM: Dinner 7:30 PM: After Dinner Presentation 8:45 PM: Adjourn PDU Info for PMI PMPs: 1.5 PDU in Education (OLD CCRS: Category "General Education") CEU Info for Agilists & Scrum Masters: apply 1.5 hour toward appropriate category Management Forum / Guided Networking: Bring your Management Challenge and arrive by 6:30 PM to join this lively Management Forum. Following the informal networking we have our small group discussions, related to the topic of the dinner talk, or to another topic of interest to each small group. Light Dinner: This month we’re continuing with our light dinner format - typically sandwiches, salad, drinks, and cookie or similar light dinner. After Dinner Presentation How to Save a Program or Project that is Failing and Make a Good One the Best It Can Be New programs and projects are the lifeblood of our society. Excellent methods, attributes and styles have been developed to lead these efforts. Yet still, about 75% of them do not succeed first attempt. The speaker will present what he did to evaluate big programs in trouble and lead them to success. He will discuss the elements needed to accomplish this. He will share how most of these elements are derived from our basic team humanity and were identified by trial and error as program complexity increased. The speaker will provide examples of applying these elements, resulting in success. SPEAKER: Tom Pavelko, Program Director at Lockheed Martin Thomas Pavelko worked 37 years for Lockheed Martin. He was promoted to System Engineering Manager. Program Manager and Program Director. He reported to a wide variety of divisions including, Satellites, Missiles, R&D, Electronics, Propulsion, Advanced Astronautics, Commercial Space, Missile Defense, Human Spaceflight and Skunk Works. Later in his career he was assigned to large commercial and government programs in trouble. He became the Program Manager for most, valued from $125 million to $1.2 billion. He was directly accountable to the customer and corporate leadership for mission success. All programs were completed successfully. He is also author of Project and Program Turnaround (Taylor & Francis, © 2017).
4900 Marie P DeBartolo Way
Santa Clara, CA 95054
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